Mandy Patinkin

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Mandy Patinkin
MandyPatinkin.jpg
Patinkin in 2008
Born
Mandel Bruce Patinkin

(1952-11-30) November 30, 1952 (age 68)
Other namesMardy Marterson
EducationUniversity of Kansas, Lawrence
Juilliard School
OccupationActor, singer
Years active1974–present
Spouse(s)
(m. 1980)
Children2
Websitewww.mandypatinkin.org Edit this at Wikidata

Mandel Bruce Patinkin (/pəˈtɪŋkɪn/; born November 30, 1952) is an American actor and singer known for his work on stage and screen.[1][2]

Patinkin is best known for appearing as Inigo Montoya in Rob Reiner's 1987 film The Princess Bride, as Saul Berenson in the Showtime series Homeland, and as SSA Jason Gideon on the crime-drama television series Criminal Minds. His other film credits include Miloš Forman's Ragtime (1981), Barbra Streisand's Yentl (1983), Alien Nation (1988), Warren Beatty's Dick Tracy (1990) and The Adventures of Elmo in Grouchland (1999).[3] He has appeared in major roles in television series such as Chicago Hope and Dead Like Me.

He is a noted interpreter of the musical works of Stephen Sondheim and is known for his work in musical theater, originating iconic roles such as Georges Seurat in Sunday in the Park with George and Che in the original Broadway production of Evita.[4][5]

Early life[edit]

Patinkin was born in Chicago, Illinois, on November 30, 1952, to Doris Lee "Doralee" (née Sinton), a homemaker, and Lester Don Patinkin, who operated two large Chicago-area metal factories, the People's Iron & Metal Company and the Scrap Corporation of America.[3][6][7][8] His mother wrote Grandma Doralee Patinkin's Jewish Family Cookbook.[3] Patinkin's cousins include Mark Patinkin, an author and nationally syndicated columnist for The Providence Journal; Sheldon Patinkin of Columbia College Chicago's Theater Department, a founder of The Second City;[9] Bonnie Miller Rubin, a Chicago Tribune reporter; Laura Patinkin, a New York-based actress; and Louis Rosen, a New York-based composer.

Patinkin grew up in an upper-middle-class family, descended from Jewish immigrants (from Russia and Poland), and was raised in Conservative Judaism,[2][10][11] attending religious school daily "from the age of seven to 13 or 14" and singing in synagogue choirs, as well as attending the Camp Sura in Michigan.[2] His father died of pancreatic cancer in 1972.[12][13]

He attended South Shore High School, Harvard St. George School, and Kenwood High School (later renamed Kenwood Academy, where his teachers included Lena McLin), and graduated in 1970.[14] He attended the University of Kansas and the Juilliard School (Drama Division Group 5: 1972–1976).[15] At Juilliard, he was a classmate of Kelsey Grammer. When the producers of the sitcom Cheers were holding auditions for the role of Dr. Frasier Crane, Patinkin put Grammer's name forward.[16]

Career[edit]

1970s[edit]

After some television-commercial and radio appearances (including on CBS Radio Mystery Theater in 1974), Patinkin started his career on the New York stage in 1975, starring in Trelawny of the 'Wells' as Arthur Gower. Patinkin starred alongside Meryl Streep, who played Imogen Parrott, and John Lithgow, who played Ferdinand Gadd. From 1975 through 1976, Patinkin played Fortinbras, Prince of Norway and Player King in a Broadway revival of Hamlet, with Sam Waterston in the leading role. Patinkin had his first success in musical theater[1] when he played Che in Andrew Lloyd Webber's Evita, which starred Patti LuPone, on Broadway in 1979.[17]

1980s[edit]

Patinkin went on to win the 1980 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical for his performance in Evita.[1][2][17] He then moved to film, playing parts in movies such as Yentl[2] and Ragtime. He returned to Broadway in 1984 to star in Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine’s Pulitzer Prize-winning musical Sunday in the Park with George,[18] in which he played the pointillist artist Georges Seurat,[13] earning him another Tony Award nomination for Best Actor in a Musical.[2][18]

In 1987, Patinkin played Inigo Montoya in Rob Reiner's The Princess Bride, playing the role of the best swordsman in the country, looking to avenge his father’s death.[13] Over the next decade, he continued to appear in movies, including Dick Tracy and Alien Nation.

1990s[edit]

On Broadway, Patinkin appeared in the musical The Secret Garden in 1991 and was nominated for the 1991 Drama Desk Award as Outstanding Actor in a Musical.[19] He also released two solo albums, titled Mandy Patinkin (1989)[20] and Dress Casual (1990).[21]

In 1994, Patinkin took the role of Dr. Jeffrey Geiger on CBS's Chicago Hope[2] for which he won an Emmy Award. However, despite the award and the ratings success of the show, Patinkin left the show during the second season because he was unhappy spending so much time away from his wife and children.[22] He returned to the show in 1999 at the beginning of the sixth season, but it was canceled in 2000. Since Chicago Hope, Patinkin has appeared in a number of films. However, he has mostly performed as a singer, releasing three more albums. In 1995, he guest-starred in The Simpsons in the episode "Lisa's Wedding" as Hugh Parkfield, Lisa's future English groom.

Mamaloshen, Patinkin's musical production of songs sung entirely in Yiddish, premiered in 1998. He has performed the show on Broadway and in venues around the United States. The recorded version won a Deutscher Schallplattenpreis award in Germany.[23]

In 1999, Patinkin co-starred in the second Sesame Street film, The Adventures of Elmo in Grouchland, as Huxley, an abusive, childish, sadistic, and greedy man with abnormally large eyebrows, who steals whatever he can grab and then claims it as his own.[24][25]

2000s[edit]

Patinkin returned to Broadway in 2000 in the New York Shakespeare Festival production of Michael John LaChiusa's The Wild Party, earning another Tony Award nomination for Best Actor in a Musical.[26] From 2003–2004, he appeared in the Showtime comedy-drama Dead Like Me as Rube Sofer. In 2004, he played a six-week engagement of his one-man concert at the Off-Broadway complex Dodger Stages.

In September 2005, Patinkin debuted in the role of Jason Gideon, an experienced profiler just coming back to work after a series of nervous breakdowns, in the CBS crime-drama television series Criminal Minds.[1] Patinkin was absent from a table read for Criminal Minds and did not return for a third season. The departure from the show was not due to contractual or salary matters, but over creative differences. He left apologetic letters for his fellow cast members explaining his reasons and wishing them luck. Many weeks before his departure, in a videotaped interview carried in the online magazine Monaco Revue, Patinkin told journalists at the Festival de Télévision de Monte-Carlo that he loathed violence on television and was uncomfortable with certain scenes in Criminal Minds. He later called his choice to do Criminal Minds his "biggest public mistake" and stated that he "thought it was something very different. I never thought they were going to kill and rape all these women every night, every day, week after week, year after year. It was very destructive to my soul and my personality. After that, I didn't think I would get to work in television again."[27]

Patinkin spoke of having planned to tour the world with a musical and wanting to inject more comedy into the entertainment business.[28] In later episodes of Criminal Minds, during the 2007–08 season, Jason Gideon was written out of the series and replaced by Special Agent David Rossi (played by Joe Mantegna). Gideon was later officially killed off, ending all chances of a guest appearance by Patinkin on the show.

On October 14, 2009, it was announced that Patinkin would be a guest star on an episode of Three Rivers, which aired on November 15, 2009. He played a patient with Lou Gehrig's disease injured in a car accident who asks the doctors at Three Rivers Hospital to take him off life support so his organs can be donated. He filmed an appearance on The Whole Truth that had been scheduled to air December 15, 2010, but ABC pulled the series from its schedule two weeks prior.[29]

2010s[edit]

He starred in the new musical Paradise Found, co-directed by Harold Prince and Susan Stroman, at the Menier Chocolate Factory in London. The musical played a limited engagement from May 2010 through June 26, 2010.[30]

Patinkin and Patti LuPone performed their concert An Evening with Patti LuPone and Mandy Patinkin on Broadway for a limited 63-performance run starting November 21, 2011, at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre, and ending on January 13, 2012. The concert marked the first time the pair had performed together on Broadway since appearing in Evita.[31][32]

He costarred with Claire Danes on the Showtime series Homeland which initially began airing in 2011.[33][34] He portrays counterterrorism operative Saul Berenson, protagonist Carrie Mathison's (Danes) mentor. For his performance, Patinkin has been nominated for a Golden Globe and an Emmy Award, among other honors. Explaining what he learned from the character, he stated, "The line between good and evil runs through each one of us."[35]

Patinkin was announced as playing the role of Pierre in the Broadway musical Natasha, Pierre & The Great Comet of 1812 starting August 15, 2017.[36] He was to have a limited run through September 3, replacing former Hamilton star Okieriete Onaodowan,[37] but Patinkin dropped out of the role before performing.[38]

In 2018, Patinkin returned to recorded music with the album Diary: January 27, 2018 which was produced by pianist Thomas Bartlett.[39]

Personal life[edit]

Patinkin married actress and writer Kathryn Grody on April 15, 1980.[40] They have two sons, Isaac and Gideon. Gideon joined his father onstage in Dress Casual in 2011.[41] Patinkin has described himself as "Jewish with a dash of Buddhist" belief. On the Canadian radio program Q, Patinkin called himself a "JewBu" because of this mix of beliefs[42] and "spiritual but not religious."[43]

Patinkin suffered from keratoconus, a degenerative eye condition, in the mid-1990s. This led to two corneal transplants, his right cornea in 1997 and his left in 1998.[44] He was also diagnosed with and treated for prostate cancer in 2004.[45] He celebrated his first year of recovery in 2005 by doing a 265-mile (426 km) charity bike ride with his son, Isaac – the Arava Institute Hazon Israel Ride: Cycling for Peace, Partnership & Environmental Protection.[46]

Patinkin has been involved in a variety of Jewish causes and cultural activities. He sings in Yiddish, often in concert, and on his album Mamaloshen.[47] He also wrote introductions for two books on Jewish culture, The Jewish American Family Album, by Dorothy and Thomas Hoobler, and Grandma Doralee Patinkin's Holiday Cookbook: A Jewish Family's Celebrations, by his mother, Doralee Patinkin Rubin.

In May 2012, Patinkin delivered the opening speech at the Annual Convention of the Israeli Left, where he recounted his experiences during a visit to the West Bank with members of the Breaking the Silence organization.[48]

Patinkin contributed to the children's book Dewey Doo-it Helps Owlie Fly Again: A Musical Storybook, inspired by Christopher Reeve. The award-winning book, published in 2005, benefits the Christopher Reeve Foundation and includes an audio CD with Patinkin singing and reading the story as well as Dana Reeve and Bernadette Peters singing.[49]

On December 21, 2015, on Charlie Rose on PBS, Patinkin spoke about his recent trip to Greece to help refugees from war-torn Syria and his acting role on the television series Homeland. He stated that he wanted to help "create opportunity and better systems of living and existing, to give freedom, justice and dignity, quality of life to humanity all over the world."[50]

In 2020, Patinkin and Grody partnered with Swing Left to encourage people to vote for Joe Biden in the 2020 United States presidential election. The couple created videos, with their sons, that went viral online.[51] Patinkin also stumped for Biden in an ad for the Jewish Democratic Council of America encouraging Jews to vote for Biden. The ad featured Patinkin channeling his Princess Bride character to encourage people to vote.[52]

Patinkin is a model railroader.[53]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Director Notes
1978 The Big Fix Pool Man Jeremy Kagan
1979 French Postcards Sayyid Willard Huyck
Last Embrace First Commuter Jonathan Demme
1980 Night of the Juggler Allesandro the Cabbie Robert Butler
1981 Ragtime Tateh Miloš Forman
1983 Yentl Avigdor Barbra Streisand
Daniel Paul Isaacson Sidney Lumet
1985 Maxie Nick Cheyney Paul Aaron
1987 The Princess Bride Inigo Montoya Rob Reiner
1988 Alien Nation Sam Francisco Graham Baker
The House on Carroll Street Ray Salwen Peter Yates
1990 Dick Tracy 88 Keys Warren Beatty
1991 True Colors John Palmeri Herbert Ross
Impromptu Alfred de Musset James Lapine
The Doctor Dr. Murray Kaplan Randa Haines
1993 The Music of Chance Jim Nashe Philip Haas
Life with Mikey Irate Man James Lapine
1994 Squanto: A Warrior's Tale Brother Daniel Xavier Koller
1997 The Hunchback Quasimodo Peter Medak
1998 Lulu on the Bridge Philip Kleinman Paul Auster
Men with Guns Andrew John Sayles
1999 The Adventures of Elmo in Grouchland Huxley Gary Halvorson
Sonic the Hedgehog Mr. President's aide Kazunori Ikegami Voice role
2001 Piñero Joseph Papp Leon Ichaso
2002 Run Ronnie Run Himself Troy Miller
2003 Castle in the Sky Louie Hayao Miyazaki English dubbing
2006 Choking Man Rick Steve Barron
Everyone's Hero Stanley Irving Christopher Reeve Voice role
2010 4.3.2.1. Jago Larofsky Noel Clarke
2011 Jock the Hero Dog Basil Duncan MacNeillie Voice role
2013 The Wind Rises Hattori Hayao Miyazaki English dubbing
2014 Wish I Was Here Gabe Bloom Zach Braff
2016 Ali and Nino Duke Kipiani Asif Kapadia
The Queen of Spain Jordan Berman Fernando Trueba
2017 Smurfs: The Lost Village Papa Smurf Kelly Asbury Voice role
Wonder Mr. Tushman Stephen Chbosky
2018 Life Itself Irwin Dempsey Dan Fogelman
2019 Before You Know It Mel Gurner Hannah Pearl Utt
TBA The Magician's Elephant TBA Wendy Rogers Voice role

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1977 Charleston Beaudine Croft Television movie
1978 That Thing on ABC Performer Television movie
Taxi Alan Episode: "Memories of Cab 804 (Part 2)"
1986 American Playhouse Georges Seurat / George Episode: Sunday in the Park with George
Follies in Concert Buddy Plummer Great Performances
1994–2000 Chicago Hope Dr. Jeffrey Geiger 60 episodes
1994 Picket Fences Dr. Jeffrey Geiger Episode: "Rebels with Causes"
Some Enchanted Evening:
Celebrating Oscar Hammerstein II
Performer Great Performances
1995 The Simpsons Hugh Parkfield Voice role, Episode: "Lisa's Wedding"
1996 Broken Glass Dr. Harry Hyman[2] Television movie
1997 The Hunchback Quasimodo Television movie
The Larry Sanders Show Himself Episode: "Eight"
1999 Strange Justice Kenneth Duberstein Television movie
2001 Touched by an Angel Satan Episode: "Netherlands"
Boston Public Isaac Rice Episode: "Chapter Twenty-Two"
2003 Law & Order Levi March Episode: "Absentia"
2003–2004 Dead Like Me Rube Sofer 29 episodes
2004 NTSB: The Crash of Flight 323 Al Cummings Television movie
2005–2007 Criminal Minds Jason Gideon Lead role; 47 episodes (Seasons 1-3)
2009 Three Rivers Victor Episode: "The Luckiest Man"
2010 Sondheim! The Birthday Concert Performer Great Performances
2011–2020 Homeland Saul Berenson 96 episodes
2011 Wonder Pets! Groundhog Voice; Episode: "Help the Groundhog!/Help the Lion Cub!"
2015 Nina's World Mr. Lambert Voice; Episode: "Nina's Library Hop"
2018 Hal Prince: A Director's Life Performer Great Performances
2021 The Good Fight Hal Wackner Main cast (Season 5)

Theatre[edit]

Year Title Role Venue Ref.
1975 Trelawny of the 'Wells' Mr. Arthur Gower Vivian Beaumont Theatre, Broadway
1975–76 Hamlet Fortinbras, Player King
1976 Rebel Woman Major Robert Steele Strong The Public Theatre, Off-Broadway
1977 Savages Carlos Esquerdo Hudson Guild Theater, Off-Broadway [54]
1977 The Shadow Box Mark Morosco Theatre, Broadway
1978 Split Paul Ensemble Studio Theatre, New York
1979–83 Evita Che Orpheum Theatre, San Francisco
Broadway Theatre, Broadway
1979 Leave It to Beaver is Dead Saverin The Public Theatre, Off-Broadway
1981 Henry IV, Part 1 Hotspur
1984–85 Sunday in the Park with George Georges Seurat/George Booth Theatre, Broadway
1985 Follies in Concert Buddy Plummer Lincoln Center, Broadway [55]
1987 The Knife Peter The Public Theatre, Off-Broadway
1989 The Winter's Tale Leontes
1989 Mandy Patinkin in Concert: Dress Casual Performer Helen Hayes Theatre, Broadway
1991 The Secret Garden Archibald Craven St. James Theatre, Broadway
1992 Falsettos Marvin (Replacement) John Golden Theatre, Broadway
1994 Sunday in the Park with George
Tenth Anniversary Concert
Georges Seurat/George St. James Theatre, Broadway
1997 Mandy Patinkin in Concert Performer Lyceum Theatre, Broadway
1998 Mandy Patinkin in Concert: Mamaloshen Performer Belasco Theatre, Broadway
2000 The Wild Party Burrs The Public Theatre, Broadway
2001 Mandy Patinkin in Concert Performer Neil Simon Theatre, Broadway
2002 Celebrating Sondheim Performer Henry Miller's Theatre, Broadway
2003 An Enemy of the People Dr. Stockmann Williamstown Theater Festival, Massachusetts
2004 Mandy Patinkin in Concert Performer New World Stages, Off-Broadway
2008 Mandy Patinkin on Broadway Performer Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre, Broadway
2008 The Tempest Prospero Classic Stage Company, Off-Broadway
2010 Paradise Found Eunuch Menier Chocolate Factory, London
2011 Compulsion Sid Silver Yale Repertory Theatre
Berkeley Repertory Theatre
The Public Theater
[56]
2011 An Evening with Patti LuPone and Mandy Patinkin Performer Ethel Barrymore Theatre, Broadway [57]

Discography[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Theatre awards

Year Award Category Title Result Ref.
1980 Tony Award Best Featured Actor in a Musical Evita Won [59]
1984 Best Actor in a Musical Sunday in the Park with George Nominated
2000 The Wild Party Nominated
1980 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Actor in a Musical Evita Nominated
1982 Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play Henry IV Nominated
1984 Outstanding Actor in a Musical Sunday in the Park with George Nominated
1987 The Knife Nominated
1990 Outstanding Solo Performance Mandy Patinkin in Concert: Dress Casual Nominated
1991 Outstanding Actor in a Musical The Secret Garden Nominated
2000 The Wild Party Nominated
1990 Outer Critics Circle Special Award N/A Won
1991 Outstanding Actor in a Musical The Secret Garden Nominated

Film and television awards

Year Award Category Title Result Ref.
1995 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series Chicago Hope Won [60]
1996 Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series The Larry Sanders Show Nominated
1999 Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series Chicago Hope Nominated
2013 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series Homeland Nominated
2014 Nominated
2017 Nominated
2018 Nominated
1983 Golden Globe Award Best Actor - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Yentl Nominated [61]
1994 Best Actor - Television Drama Series Chicago Hope Nominated
2012 Best Supporting Actor - Television Homeland Nominated
1995 Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series Chicago Hope Nominated
1990 Saturn Award Best Supporting Actor Alien Nation Nominated
  • On February 12, 2018, Patinkin received a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6243 Hollywood Blvd for his work on television.[62]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Mandy, Patti-Real Cozy". The Philadelphia Inquirer.[dead link]
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Meet a guy called Mandy". Jewish Chronicle. May 17, 1996. Archived from the original on July 19, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2008.
  3. ^ a b c "Mandy Patinkin Biography". Yahoo! Movies. 2008. Archived from the original on October 13, 2008. Retrieved July 6, 2008.
  4. ^ Vine, Hannah (May 2, 2019). "Celebrate 35 Years of Sunday in the Park With George With Mandy Patinkin and Bernadette Peters". Playbill. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  5. ^ Vine, Hannah (September 25, 2019). "Take a Look Back at Patti LuPone and Mandy Patinkin in Evita on Broadway". Playbill. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
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  8. ^ Stated on Finding Your Roots, April 27, 2021
  9. ^ Weber, Bruce (September 28, 2014). "Sheldon Patinkin, Force in Chicago Theater, Dies at 79". The New York Times.
  10. ^ Berrin, Danielle (January 31, 2008). "Sondheim and Yiddish songs are 'like prayer' for Patinkin". JewishJournal. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  11. ^ Levitt, Beverly. "A Lifetime of Seders". Jewish Journal. Archived from the original on April 30, 2008. Retrieved July 6, 2008.
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  14. ^ Wagner, Curt. "Chicago's TV connection: Our small screen stars". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on January 12, 2012. Retrieved January 12, 2012. See image 32.
  15. ^ "Alumni News: November 2011". Juilliard.edu. Archived from the original on July 18, 2012. Mandy Patinkin (Group 5)
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  24. ^ Kempley, Rita (October 1, 1999). "'The Adventures of Elmo in Grouchland' (G)". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
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  28. ^ "Videotaped interview with Monaco Revue". Monaco Revue. Retrieved March 22, 2013.
  29. ^ Abrams, Natalie (October 14, 2009). "Mandy Patinkin to Guest-Star on Three Rivers". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 18, 2009.
  30. ^ Jones, Kenneth (May 26, 2010). "Strauss-Kissed Paradise Found Opens in London; Prince, Stroman, Nelson, Tunick and Fitzhugh Lead the Waltz". Playbill. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
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  32. ^ Isherwood, Charles (November 21, 2011). "Old Friends Reunited Once". The New York Times. New York City.
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  35. ^ Mandy Patinkin Wants Us To Exercise Our Humanity. December 19, 2015 – via YouTube.
  36. ^ Lefkowitz, Andy (July 26, 2017). "Mandy Patinkin Will Return to Broadway in Natasha, Pierre, and The Great Comet of 1812". Broadway.com. Archived from the original on July 28, 2017. Retrieved July 26, 2017.
  37. ^ Gans, Andrew (July 26, 2017). "Mandy Patinkin Will Return to Broadway in The Great Comet". Playbill.
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  44. ^ Moran, W. Reed (March 6, 2001). "Mandy Patinkin saves sight with corneal transplants". USA Today.
  45. ^ Shipp, Laura (January 18, 2009). "Mandy Patinkin - Actor, Singer, Prostrate Cancer Survivor". Coping.
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  48. ^ Mandy Patinkin Speaking at Peace Now Conference on YouTube
  49. ^ "The Helpful Doo-its Project". Dooits-CReeve. Archived from the original on November 7, 2007. Retrieved July 6, 2008.
  50. ^ "Mandy Patinkin, December 21, 2015 Transcript and Video" Archived April 6, 2017, at the Wayback Machine charlierose.com, retrieved April 5, 2017
  51. ^ Watts, Marina (October 6, 2020). "Mandy Patinkin wants everyone to remain calm (and vote out Donald Trump) this election season". Newsweek. Retrieved November 1, 2020.
  52. ^ Kampeas, Ron (October 24, 2020). "Stumping for Biden, Mandy Patinkin plays up Inigo Montoya's 'Jewish force'". The Times of Israel. Archived from the original on November 1, 2020. Retrieved February 28, 2021.
  53. ^ "Mandy Patinkin's O gauge layout". Classic Toy Trains. August 30, 2010. Retrieved September 13, 2020.
  54. ^ Barnes, Clive (March 1, 1977). "Terrorism Is Drama in 'Savages'". The New York Times. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  55. ^ "'Follies in Concert', 1985" Archived November 7, 2011, at the Wayback Machine sondheimguide.com, accessed November 24, 2011
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  57. ^ "An Evening with Patti LuPone and Mandy Patinkin". Playbill. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  58. ^ Suskin, Steven. "On the Record: 'Little Me', 'Charlie Brown' and especially, Adam Guettel" playbill.com, March 21, 1999
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  62. ^ Saval, Malina (February 12, 2018). "From Broadway to Berenson: Mandy Patinkin Reflects on Iconic Roles as He Receives Walk of Fame Honor". Variety. Retrieved April 28, 2020.

External links[edit]